Comparing Decimals Worksheets
Let’s cut to the chase with an example when we put to use comparing decimals in real life. Elsa and Susan are frantically scouting online hoping to get the right supplies to orchestrate a party that’s coming up. They’re comparing the prices offered by different websites. Get children to comprehend the place value of decimal numbers and reason about their sizes in these printable comparing decimals worksheets. Begin your comparing expedition with number line models and place value blocks, and then move on to standard comparing problems. Use the less than, greater than, and equal to symbols to compare decimals with tenths, hundredths, thousandths, and ten thousandths places.
These free pdf worksheets are most recommended for 4th grade, 5th grade, and 6th grade students.
CCSS: 4.NF, 5.NBT
Sparkle into some spirited comparing action using the number line models with decimal intervals! Visualize locating the two decimal numbers on the number line and compare them using <, >, or = symbols.
Use place value blocks to compare decimals in this pdf worksheet. Relate flats to ones, rods to tenths, and units to hundredths; determine whether the decimal on the left is greater than, less than, or equal to the decimal on the right.
Watch the practice shifting to standard comparing problems in this worksheet. Compare the decimals on either side and fill in the box in between with the equality or inequality symbols.
Let grade 4 and grade 5 children be firing on all cylinders in this free worksheet! Observe the decimals with up to hundredths places, compare their sizes, and use the comparison operators to record the results.
Extend your decimal comparison prowess to numbers involving 1, 2, and 3 decimal places. Revisit decimal place values, analyze and compare the whole number parts first, and then proceed to the decimal parts.
Give your comparing decimals skills a stupendous edge with this pdf worksheet incorporating decimal numbers with up to ten thousandths places. Pore over the numbers; plug the = operator if they are equal and the > or < operators if they aren't.
Why should you stop with just two decimals when more is within your reach? Compare five decimal numbers at a stretch with this printable worksheet for grade 5 and grade 6. Figure out the greatest decimal in part A and the smallest one in part B.